Because new spy movies are playing in theaters this summer, the guests of Global Journalist talk about the fascination and future of what some call the world's second-oldest profession: spying
Unlike England, the upcoming U.S. presidential election will offer distinct candidates with distinct policy positions.
A merger with the Tribune would cut costs for the Columbia Missourian while maintaining the mission of the MU journalism school.
The former White House press secretary’s new book casts light on the lies circulated by the Bush administration and what finally changed his mind about the president.
A pamphlet published by Mid-Missouri Peaceworks denounces the celebrations as promoting militarism, and while the group has the right to speak, it’s important to support those in the military.
A few ideas include taking more walks, spending time at the public library and hosting board-game nights.
More than 1,700 athletes will compete in more than 25 events June 19 to 22, and some winners can move on to the National Senior Games in the San Francisco Bay Area.
We’ve been in London a couple of weeks now, and I’ve noticed some striking parallels between Britain and the colonies, including but not limited to politics. I’ll explain.
The Convention on Biological Diversity held in Bonn, Germany, and attended by more than 100 nations, aims to get the international community involved in discussions about the implications of decreasing biodiversity.
After we ran an Associated Press story that identified bird deaths as one of the downsides of wind energy, one reader pointed out that wind turbines aren’t as detrimental to birds as many people think.
High gas prices should make regional air travel a viable option, but travelers in this area seem content driving rather than dealing with airline hassles.
America has the technology to let loose of our dependence on oil; now all that’s needed is the will to move forward.
It really does not make sense that Americans who are so concerned about foreign terrorists should be content to leave the country’s borders wide open for individuals to cross at will.
Some important and hopeful things are happening in the follow-up to President Bush’s recent visit to the Middle East.
Missouri's 2008 legislative session is mercifully behind us.
No matter the topic — an earthquake in China or the new Missouri Theatre — photos give a story the human element.
J. Karl Miller thinks recent vandalism points to the need for harsher punishments.
Severe weather conditions have caused people to prepare for the worst. Nolen is avoiding the bad weather by staying inside and catching up on reading.
The slow-down has arrived. Over the past 10 days or so, the Missourian has published the numbers. Taxable sales in Columbia fell by $4 million last year, and they show no sign of turning around so far in 2008.